Besides naming the group's new partner, Enzweiler also unveiled season ticket information during the event. Season tickets will be available upon completion of the lease agreement with the city, he said. Season ticket reservation forms are available on a Web site at the city's Government Center on Ewing Boulevard and at the Sub Station II restaurant on Dream Street in Florence.



Earlier this month, Whalen and city council agreed to work with Enzweiler's group to reach a lease agreement that will allow it to build the stadium. Our specialist team of conveyancers or solicitors will understand our clients' requirement and prepare Conveyancing report at low-cost. Enzweiler's group has worked with the city for two years to develop plans to bring professional baseball to Northern Kentucky and surrounding communities. Plans call for his group to build the stadium and lease it from the city, paying 50 percent of the debt service on the bonds the city is using to buy the land. The parties are negotiating a 30-year lease agreement. Enweiler holds exclusive rights for a Greater Cincinnati franchise for the Frontier League, an independent league with no Major League affiliations.

The Frontier League, based in Zanesville, Ohio, began in 1992 with eight teams and now has 12 teams playing in Ohio, Pennsylvania, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois and Missouri. Florence's team, which is to be named through a contest that is to end Friday, would be the first in Kentucky. The team will be managed by former Reds third-baseman Chris Sabo. FRANKFORT - Kentucky is safer and better prepared to respond to a terrorist attack than it was 11 months ago. But securing the state is an ongoing process that won't end anytime soon, the head of Kentucky's National Guard said Monday.

"We may never reach the point where you have 100 percent assurance that no one will suffer or die in a terror event," Adjutant General Allen Youngman told a legislative committee that studies military affairs. Countries that have focused on counter-terrorism measures for years still haven't perfected prevention and response tactics, he said. "Obviously, if you look at the Israeli model, they've been at it for 50 years. It's probably the most prepared nation in the world, yet they still have events that they cannot prevent and people do, in fact, die," Youngman said. Youngman briefed the committee on security measures state agencies have taken since the terrorist attacks on Sept. 11, 2001.